In 1 Tim 3:11, the Greek word for “slanderers” is the same word that’s used for the word “devil”, 1 Tim 3:11 proves the word “devil” is a title, not a word that describes a fallen angel. “Even so must their wives be grave, not slanderers (diabolos) (plural), sober, faithful in all things (1 Timothy 3:11).
Titus 2:3 and 2 Timothy 3:3 also prove the truth that the word “devil” is a title.
Titus 2:3 The aged women likewise, that they be in behaviour as becometh holiness, not false accusers [diabolos] [plural], not given to much wine, teachers of good things;
2 Timothy 3:3 Without natural affection, trucebreakers, false accusers [diabolos] [plural], incontinent, fierce, despisers of those that are good
1 Timothy 3:11, Titus 2:3 and 2 Timothy 3:3 prove the truth that there is more than one devil and that proves the truth that the teaching that says, “the devil is a fallen angel” is false.
The Greek word for the word “devil”, diabolos” means “false accuser” or “slanderer”, anyone who accuses someone falsely or slanders someone is a devil, the word “devil” is a title given to a person that is a false accuser or slanderer, the word “devil” is not a word that describes a fallen angel.
In John 6:70, the Messiah called Judas a “devil”, because Judas was going to betray him.
John 6:70-71 Christ answered the disciples, have not I chosen you twelve, and one of you is a devil? Christ spoke of Judas, for it was he that should betray him, being one of the twelve